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CES 2014: Samsung Galaxy Note Pro and Tab Pro lineup revealed

With only hours to go before Samsung officially announces its latest iterations of the Galaxy Note tablet series, a number of leaks have let loose just about everything there is to know about the new devices.

The massive 12.2in Galaxy Note Pro tablet has been causing especially large waves (opens in new tab) in the tech world due to its nearly unprecedented size.

The huge Galaxy Note Pro 12.2 will feature a model number SM-P900/P905, and will come with 32 GB internal storage. The tablet will come in Wi-Fi only and 4G LTE versions, and will be available in black and white colour combinations.

Other features of the new tablet are its impressive WQXGA resolution (2,560 x 1,600 pixels), 3 GB RAM, 32 and 64 GB storage options, pre-loaded Android 4.4 KitKat, 9,500 mAh battery and 8 MP/2 MP dual cameras.

The GTab Pro 12.2 is tipped to be more or less the same device as the Note Pro, just lacking the stylus that defines the Notec lass of devices.

The Tab Pro 10.1 is also tipped to offer 16 and 32 GB on-board storage options, just 2 GB RAM and a slightly smaller 8,220 mAh cell battery.

Meanwhile, theTab Pro 8.4 may only come in a Snapdragon 800 version, also with a WQXGA screen (packed into an 8.4in panel, those 2,560 x 1,600 pixel are going to look pretty damn sharp). The Tab Pro 8.4 will also come with the same RAM and storage features as its 10.1in cousin.

Notorious leaker @evleaks (opens in new tab) has released press photos of the new Samsung tablet, which were allegedly sent to him as a tip-off (pictured above).

Samsung has also plastered the Las Vegas Convention Center, where CES is taking place, with banners confirming the names of its new tablets. So it's not like they're being too coy about it, anyway.

For more news, analysis and photos from CES 2014 in Las Vegas, check out our minute-by-minute live coverage (opens in new tab).

Paul Cooper
Paul Cooper

Paul has worked as an archivist, editor and journalist, and has a PhD in the cultural and literary significance of ruins. His writing has appeared in the New York Times, The BBC, The Atlantic, National Geographic, and Discover Magazine, and he was previously Staff Writer and Journalist at ITProPortal.